This is a 1992 Suzuki Alto Works 2-door hatchback. Equipped with a 660cc turbocharged engine, this Alto Works is zippy and easy to drive with an automatic transmission. Looks great inside and out, and has performance to match. Great for kicking around town or windy roads, while still fast enough for trips down the highway.
More info on Wikipedia Third generation (1988–1994)
1992 Suzuki Alto Fe-P 4WD five-door sedan (CS22)
The third generation (CL/CM11) replaced the CA71 in September 1988. This was the last generation of Alto to have an associated Fronte model. It had strikingly angular styling, with an unusual glazed C-pillar on the 5-door. Another curiosity of this generation was the availability of a version with a sliding door on the driver’s side, the “Slide Slim”, intended to simplify entering and exiting in tight spaces. It also made egress easier for the old and the infirm. The Slide Slim has two regular doors on the passenger (left) side. When the Fronte name was discontinued in October 1989, the passenger car versions (CN/CP11) became Altos. Initially the CL11 used the 12-valve 42 PS (31 kW) F5B engine known from the SS71 Cervo, but with an added 34 PS (25 kW) 6-valve version in lower-spec versions. A 46 PS (34 kW) DOHC version was also available in the Twin Cam Rl. Passenger car versions had the same engines, but all with 2 PS less due to more stringent emissions controls. The fuel-injected, 12-valve, turbocharged Works models came with an SOHC 58 PS (43 kW) engine (FF S/X or 4WD S/R) or a 64 PS (47 kW) DOHC version (FF RS/X or 4WD RS/R). The front-wheel-drive Works’ were available with a 3-speed automatic in addition to the standard 5-speed manual.
This generation was generally not exported, and was never built by Suzuki with engines of more than 660 cc nor with left-hand-drive. It arrived late in export markets, only by 1993 after the earlier export version had been retired, and it was only seen in a very few places, namely New Zealand, Hong Kong, and Singapore. In most countries the earlier Alto/Fronte was replaced by an Alto-badged Maruti Zen (an Indian-built Suzuki Cervo Mode). With a 0.8-liter engine the CL11 Alto was built with left-hand-drive in Korea, Poland, Romania and Uzbekistan as the Daewoo Tico, and in China by Anchi.